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A continuation of reflections on Mr. Varillas's History of heresies : particularly on that which relates to English affairs in his third and fourth tomes

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A continuation of reflections on Mr. Varillas's History of heresies : particularly on that which relates to English affairs in his third and fourth tomes


Published 1687
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Part of the Sol and Morton Eisen Collection


Publisher Amsterdam : Printed for J.S.
Pages 162
Language English
Call number a7667255
Digitizing sponsor University of Toronto
Book contributor Roman Catholic Archdiocese of Toronto
Collection archdioceseoftoronto; johnmkellyrare; toronto; kellylibrary

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Fourteen papers, viz. I. A letter from a gentleman in Ireland, to his friend in London, upon occasion of a pamphlet, entituled, A vindication of the present government of Ireland, under His Excellency Richard, Earl of Tyrconnel. II. A letter from a freeholder, to the rest of the freeholders of England, and all others, who have votes in the choice of Parliament-men. III. An enquiry into the reasons for abrogating the test imposed on all members of Parliament. Offered by Sa. Oxon. IV. Reflections on a late pamphlet, entituled, Parliamentum pacificum. Licensed by the Earl of Sunderland, and printed at London in March, 1688. V. A letter to a dissenter, upon occasion of His Majesties late gracious Declaration of indulgence. VI. The anatomy of an equivalent. VII. A letter from a clergy-man in the city, to his friend in the country, containing his reasons for not reading the Declaration. VIII. An answer to the city minister's letter, from his country friend. IX. A letter to a dissenter from his friend at the Hague, concerning the penal laws, and the test; shewing that the popular plea for liberty of conscience is not concerned in that question. X. A plain account of the persecution laid to the charge of the Church of England. XI. Abby and other church-lands, not yet assured to such possessors as are Roman Catholicks; dedicated to the nobility and gentry of that religion. XII. The King's power in ecclesiastical matters truly stated. XIII. A letter to several French ministers fled into Germany upon the account of the persecution in France, to such of their brethren in England as approved the Kings Declaration touching liberty of conscience, translated from the original in French. XIV. Popish treaties not to be rely'd on: in a letter from a gentleman at York, to his friend in the Prince of Orange's camp. Addressed to all members of the next Parliament
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